To “melty” who has commented on “True or False” blog on NYT by Ms. Tatlow

“All our silences in the face of racist assault are acts of complicity.” –bell hooks

melty,
I loved your comments on NYT, and I’ve collected them together and posted on Amazon discussion forum.
If you are reading this, would you mind to join our facebook group?
http://www.facebook.com/groups/fair4voice/
Thanks,
jean
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
A collection of posts from “melty”.

1. Feb. 20, 2013 at 3:24 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

These scurrilous accusations of “nationalism” and “paid shills of the Chinese government” are absolutely disgusting. Imagine if they had been directed at some other ethnicity (African Americans?! Hispanics?!! Jews?!!! — what an outcry there would be!). But no-one in the media cares about Chinese Americans.

Chinese Americans and people who genuinely want answers on the glaring inconsistencies between the book and the various PR pieces (talk shows, articles) are the ones being smeared here.

We want the truth — will the NYT spend any serious time on this, or will it simply parrot Ping Fu’s version?

2. http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=19
Feb. 20, 2013 at 3:25 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

Ms. Tatlow, in your NYT article you concluded “The fact just aren’t available” [i.e., facts that either support or undermine the credibility of Ping Fu’s memoirs]. However, this should be easy: if anyone can provide any record whatsoever of the infanticide report that Ping Fu says she wrote, we would have a much better idea. So far: nothing.

Also, in that same article you wrote: “By 1983, state news media were reporting on female infanticide. “At present, the phenomena of butchering, drowning and leaving to die female infants and maltreating women who have given birth to female infants have been very serious. It has become a grave social problem,” People’s Daily reported on March 3 of that year, according to a New York Times article dated April 1.”

You also wrote: “If it’s difficult to establish the truth, there’s a reason: 37 years after the Cultural Revolution, it’s still impossible to research, discuss or publish about it freely in China.”

Do you see the irony here? It was the NEW YORK TIMES that reported on The People’s Daily report on the evil of female infanticide in China. Still, an easy sell to a western readership I suppose.

3. http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=44:2
Feb. 22, 2013 at 5:58 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

Dear Ms Tatlow,

Thank you for your reply. I understand why this might have hit a nerve but I think that the criticism is justified (see my first mail: there is a strong whiff of prejudice surrounding the media’s treatment of this story).

Since you speak Mandarin, why is it so difficult for you to follow up on this story by asking people of that generation what they think of Ping Fu’s claims? Also, why not request Suzhou U. to find the research paper, or any other relevant records?

I do not understand why this should be so difficult. Why should amateurs have to do the sleuthing? I maintain that it is an abdication of your duty as a journalist to fail to make best efforts to illuminate these issues.

Sincerely,

melty

4.
http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=44:3
Feb. 23, 2013 at 1:45 p.m
melty
West Orange, NJ

Hi Didi,

Thank you again for your response. You have completely missed the point. The “important era” we should be concerned about is not the Cultural Revolution: it is today, right now. What happened during the CR is well documented both in China and elsewhere by Chinese and other authors — it is about the attitude on display in the US media towards people of Chinese descent.

The issue is not whether Ping Fu was economical with the truth in her book and/or interviews. The question is whether this will episode will go unremarked, shoved under the carpet, subjected to false journalistic balance, and/or typed up as yet another he said-she-said story. In the most tactful terms I can muster, will this be treated as just too terribly trivial to use technological or other techniques to even tentatively determine the truth — and to offer even a tidbit of tolerance towards and rectitude for people who are clearly far from inscrutable. You, dear journalist, are what stands between us and atrocities such as the internment visited terribly and unjustly on the heads of American orientals not so very long ago in time. Dig?

The seething prejudice towards all things Chinese that is seeping into Western culture via the MSM — disguised as patriotism — is insidious and has no place in American discourse. Thus, to remain silent in the face of such insipid slackness would be an unspeakable oversight.

Sincerely,

melty

p.s. If your mother says she loves you…. well, you know the rest.

5. http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=47:4
Feb. 23, 2013 at 1:49 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

Hey Reformer, I’m not even Asian, never mind Chinese. However, I have strong family ties and I have visited many times*. Might I suggest that the comments here and elsewhere are similar because we are addressing the same issues? This really _isn’t coordinated: it’s a bunch of people who are justifiably outraged — and by the behavior of the media as much as by that of Ping Fu, Meimei Fox, Professor Erica Brindey, Evan Yares, et al. The NYT lost my respect big-time after Judy Miller’s coverage of the lead-up to the Iraq War: where was the skepticism? It was obvious what was happening — and yet not a peep. Then we have the “Science” pages — please don’t get me started.

–melty

*p.s. Elvis Costello sang that “They say that travel broadens the mind, till you can’t get your head out of doors.” — maybe this applies to me but I maintain that you ought to spend some time outside your own county. I think it was Eric Blair who pointed out that you cannot truly appreciate your native culture until you have seen it from the perspective of a foreigner.

——–Reformer’s comment attached here as reference. melty was replying to him——-
Reformer
U.S.A.

I’ve only read the first page of comments but many of them are very similar to the comments on Amazon. A certain community of people is very vigilant and are surprisingly coordinated in their attacks on the author and her book. Interesting.
Feb. 22, 2013 at 1:37 a.m

6. http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=78:5

Feb. 24, 2013 at 10:36 p.m
melty
West Orange, NJ

Dear Ms. Tatlow,

I stand by the tone of my earlier comments. There have now been more than a handful of media reports on this story and I am sorry to have to say that only the Guardian has come close to an investigation of adequate depth. At the same time, Ms. Fu continues her despicable tarring of honest US citizens, now even daring to call them “internet terrorists”. If you want to discuss civility, why not start right there?

When a culture has decided that it is ok to downplay the concerns of its citizens; and when journalists engage in false balance that allows prejudice, hatred, and misunderstanding to flourish, then you will hear passionate appeals for decency — and perhaps even expressions of anger. Perhaps when the civil rights movement was gaining momentum, those people should have been told to “tone it down” as well?

I hope you understand that as a journalist you have a special responsibility to discover and tell people the truth (“Journalism is printing what someone else does not want printed: everything else is public relations.”).

Wrt Wang Long’s 7:53 pm comment, above: I would like to point out that I am not part of any “Chinese community”: I am British. So: not Chinese — most Chinese are better behaved than me — but still angry at the failure of the US media to really get to grips with this.

7.http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=83

Feb. 24, 2013 at 4:56 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

Ms Tatlow wrote: “The fallibility of memory may partly explain the fracas surrounding “Bend, Not Break…”.

No. A thousand times no. You can easily find not four different dates but FOUR DIFFERENT YEARS given for her departure from China.

In her book Ping Fu writes: “On January 14, 1984, my parents, aunts and uncles, and siblings gathered at the Shanghai International Airport to send me off for my flight to San Francisco. I’ll never forget the cold, wet afternoon”.

Well, apparently she did forget it because she told CNN it happened in 1980 Source: http://features.blogs.fortune.cnn.com/tag/ping-fu/

In the 2005 article in Inc. magazine entitled “Entrepreneur of the Year: Ping Fu”, indicates that — according to her — in February 1981 she was locked up for three days and then 2 weeks later boarded a United Airlines flight from Shanghai to San Francisco.
Source: http://www.inc.com/magazine/20051201/ping-fu_pagen_3.html

Finally, a US CIS article says: “Ms. Fu arrived in the United States in 1983 as a 23-year-old student with virtually no money or English language skills.”
Source: US CIS

I can see how a faulty memory might result in the citation of one wrong year — but FOUR? — and in 1980/1/3/4, she was “terrified” to come… to the USA?

8. http://rendezvous.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/20/true-or-false-the-tussle-over-ping-fus-memoir/?comments#permid=105

Feb. 25, 2013 at 8:18 p.m.
melty
West Orange, NJ

There has been some praise for Ms Tatlow’s articles here but I beg to differ. Her narrative conforms to the popular line: “China bad”. The evidence is right here in “Ensnared in the Trap of Memory”:

—-
“If it’s difficult to establish the truth, there’s a reason: 37 years after the Cultural Revolution, it’s still impossible to research, discuss or publish about it freely in China. … “Proof” is often merely recollection, Ms. McCarthy’s unreliable friend.

Is Ms. Fu telling the truth, but people just don’t know it? Or are “nightingales” singing in a self-dramatizing narrative? Until China opens its archives and permits open debate, we won’t know. Not for sure. Because even “experts” on China are often wrong. The facts just aren’t available.”
—-

Clearly, Ms Tatlow’s article offers us this choice: either Ping Fu is telling the truth, or she has a poor memory — but what about the obvious third possibility: that she is a pathological liar and her “memoir” is full of absurdities? It is an astonishing omission. Is Ping Fu a member of some kind of aristocracy, such that journalists should not dare question her integrity? The China bad/America good narrative offered is almost certainly a very sweet dish to a certain bigoted, parochial, xenophobic, and racist tranche of American society. This narrative breeds nothing but hatred and misunderstanding — so why feed it?

“All our silences in the face of racist assault are acts of complicity.” –Bell Hooks

Ping Fu Controversy IV – Timeline (updated 3/19/2013)

A Wikipedia user Parisapril created this timeline originally. Apparently it scared the Ping Fu and Co. so much that they have their wikipedia friends deleted the page soon after its creation. I salvaged most of the content from Google cache after its deletion by wiki and added progressing events since then. Will try to keep this up to date. All Dates are PST.

December 31, 2012, Penguin Portfolio published Ping Fu – memoir Bend, Not Break.

Jan. 22, 2013, Tina Brown went on NPR to recommend “Bend, Not Break”.[1]

Jan. 22, 2013, The book received its first one-star review on amazon.com from reader “lin”.[2]. The review has since been truncated by Amazon due to length limit. Original review can be found in this doc I don’t believe her story

Jan. 23, 2013, Forbes published its interview with Ping Fu on-line. Under the title “One Woman’s Journey from Chinese Labor Camp to Top American Tech Entrepreneur” [3]

Jan. 25, 2013, Forbes article was translated into Chinese and published on Forbes China website. [4]

Jan. 29, 2013, Fang Zhouzi published his first installment of questions against Ping Fu’s memoir on his Chinese microblog.[5] Fang simply pointed out the inconsistency and unlikelihood of many major events to actually happen. He didn’t ask anyone other than Ping Fu herself to do anything.
Within 24 hours after Fang Zhou Zi’s post, over fifty ethnic Chinese spontaneously came to amazon.com and provided one-star reviews. The book’s rating went from 4.5 out of 5 stars to 2 out of 5 stars during that period of time.

Jan. 28, 2013, Ping Fu explained on her twitter account that “the Forbes article has some inaccuracies, media does not let me review before…“. [6]

Jan. 30, 2013, John Kennedy published first English Translation of Fang Zhouzi’s blog on Ping Fu on South China Morning Post: “‘Liar-hunter’ Fang Zhouzi accuses Ping Fu of selling fake tragedy to Americans”

Jan. 31, 2013, Forbes changed the title of its Jan 23rd article to “One Woman’s Journey from China’s Cultural Revolution to Top American Tech Entrepreneur”, and also published a follow up “‘Bend, Not Break’ Author Ping Fu Responds To Backlash“[7]
Forbes article unveiled more questions than it attempted to answer. More one-star reviews kept coming, the book’s rating continued to plumet on amazon.com.

Jan. 31, 2013, Daily Kos member xgz published his first installment of a series of blog posts on Ping Fu’s Memoir: “Bend, Not Break: A Lie in Two Worlds“.

Feb. 1, 2013, Professor Erica Brindley started a discussion thread on Amazon book review page of ‘Bend, Not Break’, with the title “Do not bomb this book if you have not read it! I am a professor of Chinese history and philosophy (PhD from Princeton) and I vouch that her story is a true reflection of what happened to some people in China during the Cultural Revolution.“[8], calling the reviewers “Chinese Nationalists”. She was soon found out by information on-line that she is the sister-in-law of Meimei Fox, ‘Bend, Not Break’ co-author, and her specialty in Chinese history was limited to “early China (500 BC to 200 AD)“[9], far removed from Cultural Revolution time period.

Feb. 1, 2013, Fu published two blog posts on huffingtonpost.com: “Sad, But Not Broken“[10] and “Clarifying the Facts in Bend, Not Break“[11]. She called the negative reviews “the smear campaign…dark side of China.”

Feb. 2, 2013, “Bend, Not Break” made it to #24 for Hardcover-Nonfiction category and #32 for Combined Print and E-book category of Feb. 10, 2013 New York Times “extended” Best Seller list, which reflected sales ending Jan. 26, 2013[12]. “Bend, Not Break” didn’t make it to the next issue (Feb. 17, 2013) New York Times Best Seller list, which reflected sales ending Feb. 2, 2013.

Feb. 4, 2013, The Guardian Beijing & New York published “Chinese cast doubt over executive’s rags to riches tale“. [13]

Feb. 4, 2013, Tina Brown’s Dailybeast.com published “Ping Fu Defends ‘Bend, Not Break’ Memoir Against Online Chinese Attack” to defend Ping Fu. [14]

Feb. 5, 2013, UK Telegraph published “Doubts over Chinese author lauded by Michelle Obama“. [15]

Feb. 8, 2013 – An new Amazon user Van Harris joined Amazon.com’s book review discussion, started threatening amazon book reviewers with lawsuits.[16]Among the many discussion threads he started, “Could you really be sued?” [17] and “Is this legal?“[18] are among the earlier ones. After Van Harris googled one reviewer Zhaomin Yang[19], VH emailed Yang directly threatening to get Yang fired or his employer in trouble with its 3D suppliers.[20].

Feb. 11, 2013, Sir Harold Evans published “The Persecution of Ping Fu“. [21].

Feb. 13, 2013, The Guardian followed up with another article with more in-depth investigation on Ping Fu’s story. “Ping Fu’s childhood tales of China’s cultural revolution spark controversy“. [22]. In the Guardian article Ping Fu admitted “she had been wrong to call the criticism a smear campaign, adding she had realised the people she thought were attacking her were telling their own stories of the cultural revolution.”

Feb. 13, 2013, Agence France-Presse(AFP) published China bloggers vilify US executive’s memoirs.

Feb. 14, 2013, Influential short-seller Citron Research published report warning bubble in 3D printers. Identified Ping Fu as 3D printing industry’s spokesperson and linked to Sir Evans’ article. [23] DDD stock started sliding at the rate of 5%/day[24]

Feb. 15, 2013, Ping Fu appeared on a Book promotion interview @CNBC “On the Money with Maria Bartiromo“, “Communist Factory Worker turned Capitalist Queen – The incredible story of Ping Fu, the entrepreneur who overcame a childhood in labor camps of China’s cultural revolution to running an award-winning 3-D technology company.” Ping Fu repeated many of the statements she has retracted in her own Huffington Post “Clarification”, “Forbes”, and “Guardian”. e.g. “Labor Camp”.

Feb. 16, 2013, Original location of this page on wikipedia was deleted citing “personal information of a wikipedia editor” was exposed.

Feb. 16, 2013, #1 review on Amazon, also the first 1-star review on the book by lin was deleted by Amazon, citing “Visual Distractiveness”.

Feb. 18, 2013, lin posted a new review, Amazon preserved the initial publication time “Jan. 22, 2013”, but removed the 1400+ helpful vote and 70+ pages of comments. Within 6 hours this new review was voted back to the top, “most helpful in 5 star category” and also among the “most helpful review overall”, trading place with now 3 weeks older earlier 1-star reviews by reviewer “Henry” and ‘Chris”.

Feb. 19, 2013, Fidelity stepped in and placed a 1 million shares order to buy DDD, thus stablized the decline of DDD from previous diving trend.

Feb. 19, 2013, for a brief period of time, lin’s original 1-star review was back, both her 1-star and 5-star reviews were alive side by side during this period of time.

Feb. 19, 2013, China Daily published “Fabrications fail as world flattens” by Berlin Fang.

Feb. 20, 2013, International Herald Tribune (Global Edition of New York Times) and New York Times published two articles by the same reporter DIDI KIRSTEN TATLOW covering this controversy:
– New York Times: US Edition: Letter From China: Ensnared in the Trap of Memory.
– International Herald Tribune – Global Edition of NYT: True or False? The Tussle Over Ping Fu’s Memoir

– “The marriage took place while she was living in California, she said. “I had a first marriage and that’s how I got my green card,” she said by telephone. She married on Sept. 1, 1986 and divorced three years later. “
– “contentious issue, …were the result of exaggeration or unclear communication with her ghostwriter, MeiMei Fox of Los Angeles, she said.
“Ms. Fox “wrote it wrong,’’ she said. ‘‘I corrected it three times but it didn’t get corrected.’’
“In general, Ms. Fox may have ‘‘just made some searches on the Internet that maybe weren’t correct,’’ Ms. Fu said.”

Feb. 21, 2013, Amazon brought back lin’s original 1-star review, her new 5-star review was taken off-line. However, lin decided to replaced the content of her original 1-star review with the newer 5-star review instead.

Feb. 22, 2013, MAKE published “Ping Fu Stands Her Ground“.

Feb. 23, 2013, A North Carolina local newspaper published “Geomagic founder Ping Fu says Chinese bloggers are tormenting her over memoir“. In which Ping Fu reverted her consolitary tone in Guardian and went on calling her critic “Chinese hackers”, “smear campaign”, “Internet Terrorists”. Within hours, a dozen or so thoughful and rational comments appeared protest the newspaper’s lack of journalistic integrity and demand Ping Fu to address the fack-checking reviewers’ questions instead of labeling them. The comments were deleted the next morning and commenting function turned off for the entire article. Some of the deleted comments were saved on Amazon Discussion Forum. The newsobserver.com article also revealed that Ping Fu got most of her story line from a hypnosis session done in 2005.

Feb. 25, 2013, 3D system announced their 4th Quarter Earning where they missed analysis expectation, DDD stock dropped ~9%+. seekingalpha.com analyst Georgi Dimitrov published a couple of informative reports on 3D Systems: “Making Sense of 3D Systems 2012 Results“, and “3D Printing’s Intersection of Promise and Reality – An Interview with Terry Wohlers“.

Feb. 25, 2013, Eddie Cheng announced the creation of http://www.debunkingbendnotbreak.com/

Feb. 27, 2013, 3D System completed Geomagic acquisition. Geomagic seems to have been sold at a discount of 55Million cash (instead of much speculated stock). There was no mention of Ping Fu becoming 3D System future Chief Strategy Officer in the press release. Original mention of CSO was also removed from her wikipedia page.

Feb. 27, 2013, Fang Zhouzi published 10th installment on Ping Fu, “Ping Fu’s Two Memoirs in Two Worlds“, comparing her “Bend, Not Break” to her 1996 essay collection on life in the US published in Chinese “Floating Bottle – Essays on Life in America.” 漂流瓶旅美散记傅蘋著湖北少年儿童出版社1996 ISBN:7-5353-1544-5

Feb. 28, 2013, Chinese American author William Poy Lee published “Bent & Twice Broken: Penguin China-bashes to Protect Ping Fu’s Flawed ‘Memoir’“.

March 1, 2013, Ping Fu gave a talk at Downtown Speakers Series in Las Vegas.

March 4, 2013, Amazon reviewer “Romantic Realist” created a wiki page Bend Not Break. 25 minutes after its creation, a proposal to delete was put on the page by a wiki editor, citing book being not notable. If nothing is done, the page shall be systematically deleted within 7 days. 1.5 hours later, VanHarrisArt proposed to delete the page immediately, citing “Attack”. 15 minutes after VanHarrisArt’s proposal, Tokyogirl79 rescued the page, indicated there were enough high quality coverage to warrant the book’s notibility. Tokyogirl79 is still fighting with VanHarrisArt for the page’s right to existence as of March 8, 2013. Currently the dispute is being reviewed by Wiki Admin Board.

March 11, 2013, UK Engineering and Technology Magazine (IET) published “Interview -Ping Fu“, by Nick Smith.

March 12, 2013, Sylvester Stallone Rear End Ping Fu blogger site went live. Focusing on an encounter illustrated in Ping Fu’s book between her and Sylvester Stallone in Santa Fe, New Mexico, during 1984-1985.

March 15, 2013, Mr. Liangfu Wu published A Comprehensive Review of “Bend, Not Break, A Life in Two Worlds” on Amazon Discussion Forum.

March 19, 2013, The Sydney Morning Herald published Bending with the winds of 3D change by Matthew Hall.

March 19, 2013, Information from SuZhou University was disclosed on Amazon and various news outlets that stated Ping Fu withdrew from SuZhou University in March 1982. No degree was granted, no thesis was submitted, and other details such as her English class grades, thesis topic and a discipline demerit on her school record.

[1] ^ http://www.npr.org/2013/01/22/169355935/tina-browns-must-reads-hidden-lives
[2] ^ http://www.amazon.com/review/R22LIB1HMUDXPB/ref=cm_cr_pr_viewpnt#R22LIB1HMUDXPB
[3] ^ http://www.forbes.com/sites/jennagoudreau/2013/01/23/one-womans-journey-from-chinese-labor-camp-to-top-american-tech-entrepreneur/
[4] ^ http://www.forbeschina.com/news/news.php?id=22981&page=1
[5] ^ http://fangzhouzi.blog.hexun.com/82986007_d.html
[6] ^ https://twitter.com/pfugeomagic/status/295992561808576512
[7] ^ http://www.forbes.com/sites/jennagoudreau/2013/01/31/bend-not-break-author-ping-fu-responds-to-backlash/
[8] ^ http://www.amazon.com/professor-philosophy-Princeton-reflection-Revolution-/forum/Fx1M49LYP8YZYQ4/TxN4C295ZFQO4X/1/ref=cm_cd_fp_ef_tft_tp?_encoding=UTF8&asin=1591845521
[9] ^ http://history.psu.edu/directory/efb12
[10] ^ http://www.huffingtonpost.com/ping-fu/sad-but-not-broken_b_2603466.html
[11] ^ http://www.huffingtonpost.com/ping-fu/clarifying-the-facts-in-bend-not-break_b_2603405.html
[12] ^ http://www.nytimes.com/best-sellers-books/2013-02-10/combined-print-and-e-book-nonfiction/list.html
[13] ^ http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2013/feb/04/ping-fu-book-chinese-critics
[14] ^ http://www.thedailybeast.com/articles/2013/02/04/ping-fu-defends-bend-not-break-memoir-against-online-chinese-attack.html
[15] ^ http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/books/booknews/9849838/Doubts-over-Chinese-author-lauded-by-Michelle-Obama.html
[16] ^ http://www.amazon.com/Thoughts-share-everybody-know-opinions/forum/Fx1M49LYP8YZYQ4/Tx22LN92Y4MJT6I/3/ref=cm_cd_et_md_pl?_encoding=UTF8&asin=1591845521&cdMsgID=Mx1VR91XHG8D3EX&cdMsgNo=73&cdSort=oldest#Mx1VR91XHG8D3EX
[17] ^ http://www.amazon.com/Could-you-really-be-sued/forum/Fx1M49LYP8YZYQ4/TxHGM6UGDYXBVN/1/ref=cm_cd_fp_ef_tft_tp?_encoding=UTF8&asin=1591845521
[18] ^ http://www.amazon.com/Is-this-legal/forum/Fx1M49LYP8YZYQ4/Tx1UUF8HDHXIJGV/1/ref=cm_cd_fp_ef_tft_tp?_encoding=UTF8&asin=1591845521
[19] ^ http://www.amazon.com/gp/pdp/profile/A1WHTYYSWTZO9V/ref=cm_cd_et_pdp
[20] ^ http://www.amazon.com/Who-is-Van-Harris/forum/Fx1M49LYP8YZYQ4/Tx3D0YM6Q4P3SV2/3/ref=cm_cd_et_md_pl?_encoding=UTF8&asin=1591845521&cdMsgID=Mx23KIM2ZWAHFL3&cdMsgNo=55&cdSort=oldest#Mx23KIM2ZWAHFL3
[21] ^ http://www.thedailybeast.com/articles/2013/02/11/the-persecution-of-ping-fu.html
[22] ^ http://www.guardian.co.uk/books/2013/feb/13/ping-fu-controversy-china-cultural-revolution
[23] ^ http://www.citronresearch.com/citron-reports-on-ddd/
[24] ^ http://www.reuters.com/article/2013/02/15/us-3dprinters-stocks-idUSBRE91E01S20130215